His fingers were rubbing back and forth on the photo, as if he was trying to animate his baby back to life.
One of the downsides to eating Cheetos is the orange residue that gets left on your fingers.
He wants to take the fingers, let them decompose, then take the bones and make a finger bone necklace out of it.
Iron sticks, small lit gas containers, and hundreds of fingers and hands merge.
She would reach out a hand, too, from under the covers, and give me one of her fingers to hold.
He put a coin into John's hand and then closed the lad's fingers over it.
She clasped and unclasped her fingers, then she sprang to her feet.
"That is item number one," continued Whiteside, ticking the item off on his fingers.
He ran his fingers over the edge, hissing as he did so between his teeth.
I shook my head and tried to form the letters with her fingers; but she got more and more angry.
Old English fingor, from Proto-Germanic *fingraz (cf. Old Saxon fingar, Old Frisian finger, Old Norse fingr, Dutch vinger, German Finger, Gothic figgrs), with no cognates outside Germanic; perhaps connected with PIE *penkwe-, the root meaning "five."
As a unit of measure (Middle English) it represents the breadth of a finger, about three-quarters of an inch. They generally are numbered from the thumb, and named index finger, fool's finger, leech- or physic-finger, and ear-finger.
finger fin·ger (fĭng'gər)
One of the five digits of the hand, especially one other than the thumb.
butterfingers, five fingers, give five fingers to, give someone the finger, not lay a glove on someone, play stinky-pinky, put one's finger on something, put the finger on someone, stand around with one's finger up one's ass